tv CBS This Morning CBS November 20, 2014 7:00am-9:01am PST
firstname.lastname@example.org good morning it is thursday, november 20th, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." america has lost an entertainment icon. we honor director mike nickels whose work helped define our culture. a gunman targets students overnight in a crowded florida state library. hackers thousands of webcams and a baby monitor for the whole world to see. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> wait. are you serious? oh, my god. are you okay? >> a gunman opens fire at
florida state university. >> shots rang out in the school's library. at least three people treated for gunshot wounds. >> the suspect actually shot at one of the officers, they returned fire and the suspect was killed. >> mike nichols, famed tv and film director, has died. nichols had nearly a six decade career. >> a surprise will come? >> yes, every day, a surprise. that's the joy making movies. >> 46 feet of snow and counting as buffalo, new york, braces for more extreme weather. >> at least seven deaths are blamed for this weather. by this evening another 3 feet may be on the ground. tonight, president obama announces immigration reform. >> they'll treat him unkindly if he thinks he can become king. >> bill cosby buried in accusations. >> taken off the air. >> newly released interview. >> there's no response. >> a russian website is streaming hundreds of private webcams on to the net for
everybody to see without their permission. >> a pair of earthquakes. some felt the windows shaking in downtown han jose. >> that was quite a shaker right now. >> all that -- >> they can be dangerous when you're working as a tv reporter -- >> -- skate board -- >> oh, gee. >> i never smoked the whole time i was on -- >> -- back on the west coast, you're going to -- >> no, last night, i -- >> congratulations. >> all righty then. >> -- and all that matters -- >> lucy grace, buffalo's newest resident, born in a firehouse in the midst of a storm. >> two pushes and out she came. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> everybody agrees that our immigration system is broken. analysts say the plan will focus on dert poing violent criminals. so, this could impact your fantasy football team. >> this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places.
welcome to "cbs this morning." as you wake up in the west, we are remembering one of the most versatile and honored figures in entertainment history. mike nichols died suddenly last night. >> he was a director, producer, writer and comedian. nichols worked tirelessly for more than 50 years to perfect his craft and it showed. he was born michael igor pechowski. he fled nazi germany speaking only two sentences of english when he arrived in the u.s. he became an american icon. a writer, director, who mastered comedy, drama, even musicals with his diverse skills. ♪ that's pure mike nichols >> in 2003, the recipient of the kennedy center honors. he made his broadway debut in 1964 with "barefoot in the park" which also became a feature film. >> mr. and mrs. brodeur.
>> he directed classic plays including "the odd couple" and "death of a salesman." winning tony awards as producer and director. in '67 he received academy award for best director for what many call his most enduring film, "the graduate." >> mrs. robinson. >> he worked with the finest actors spanning the next 50 years. taylor and burton. jack nicholson. meryl streep. tom hanks. robin williams. i interviewed mike nicoles in 2005. >> what is it you do when you sit around a table like this? i assume with your actors before you begin rehearsal. >> whatever it is, whether it's ludicrous farce or whether it's tragedy, it's really the same. there's just certain questions. first of all, for the audience, why are we doing this. what's our point. what are we telling.
the audience is so new. why have you called us together. and you have to have an answer. >> nichols is survived by his wife of 26 years, abc's diane sawyer, as well as his three children and four grandchildren. mike nichols was 83. certainly thinking about diane and his family today. there's not one person that worked with him that is not forever changed by working with mike nichols in all the best ways. >> there are so few people who have won the number of awards he has, an ememmy, grammy, oscar, l of those. >> extraordinary career. >> so brilliant, so funny, so kind. >> so well liked by the community. >> so true. everybody liked mike nichols. he will be terribly missed. in other news, police this morning are trying to find out what sparked a shooting at florida state university overnight. a gunman wounded three students in the library.
police say he was shot after he shot at them. >> it happened at the library in tallahassee. vladimir duthiers is here with the video that show the frightening moments right after the shooting. vlad, good morning. >> good morning. police say all the victims were students. nearly 200 packed inside the library, late last night, studying for exams. when suddenly without warning the gunman opened fire. this video apparently taken inside the florida state bring brother showed a man on the floor, holding his leg from an apparent gun shot wound. >> there has been a shooting in the library. stay where you are. >> reporter: another video shows students huddled together as police alert them to the shooting. >> if anybody has been shot, call 911. >> reporter: students inside the library described the frightening moments when the gunman opened fire.
>> first, it was like the first two gunshots, no one really moved. it wasn't until the guy was on the floor and he had like his hand on his leg and right there everyone just started running. i wish i would have stayed with the guy, you know, kind of like asked him about it, but at the time, everything's happening so fast. >> they met the suspect in front of the library. the suspect did not comply with the commands and actually shot at one of the officers. they returned fire and the subject was killed. >> students were told to find a safe place away from any windows or doors as police locked down the library securing it floor by floor, looking for any signs of another separate shooter. >> got two patients transported at this time. gpds currently searching the building. not sure if there's going to be anywhere else inside. >> reporter: inside the library students used furniture to barricade themselves. >> everyone including myself was just taken back by it. you hear about it happening but
you never expect it to happen to you or to people you know. >> classes at florida state university will be canceled today. police are interviewing witnesses to try to find out a possible motive for this attack. gayle? >> thank you, vlad. another pacific storm is coming on shore this morning, this time in the northwest. a new blast of lake-effect snow is sweeping through western new york. the snow is so deep, it caved in the front door of this home in buffalo it look at that shot. this week's storms are now blamed for at least eight deaths there. jericka duncan is in a hard hit suburb. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, and good morning to our west coast viewers. it is not snowing here right now. the bulk of that lake-effect snow that hit overnight continued to accumulate here at this car dealership. there are several cars buried under mounds of snow. officials say already, they've removed more than 5,000 tons of snow in this area. the second round of a monster
lake effect snowstorm intensified overnight with winds blowing up to 25 miles per hour and thundersnow lighting up the downtown buffalo sky. it comes just as the first signs of asphalt and concrete begin to emerge in buffalo. western new yorkers are used to early season snowstorms, but with accumulation totals expected to reach 8 feet by friday, this system is one for the record books. >> getting through this second half of the storm is really just focusing on safety. we don't want to lose any more lives. >> reporter: on wednesday, snow removal crews and residents enjoyed a short break from the fall and flakes. enough time to dig people out of their homes and cars. >> it never ends. welcome to buffalo. >> because of the blinding snow, most roads were impassable. this couple was unable to make it to a hospital. their baby was born tuesday at a nearby firehouse with the help of a labor nurse who happened to be stranded in her car close by.
>> here we are in the snow tundra of buffalo, new york. >> reporter: the buffalo bills could sure use former quarterback jim kelly and the bills in the next couple of days. it looks more like a tub of cool whip than a football stadium. the jets play on sunday. they need to move over 20,000 tons of snow by game day. now, the national guard is also here. they are helping out with blocking off certain streets that are still impassable and also with several rescues happening. they're asking people, even though they have made progress removing snow off the streets, to stay inside as they continue to remove snow from that sound round of lake-effect snow. >> all right, jericka. thank you. there's bitter cold and lake-effect snow in other parts of the great lakes. vicente arenas is in the middle of grand rapids, michigan, where more than a foot of snow has falling. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. good morning to our viewers in
the west. so much snow has fallen in the grand rapids area that it's been piling up and causing trouble for the people who live here. during the past decade, the average snowfall has been about 74 inches. but last year, it was a staggering amount, 116 inches. this year, officials are expecting just as much. there's already a blanket of snow on the ground here. at least 23 inches fallen in november alone. up to another 3 are expected today. 60 miles south of here, the lakeside community of south haven received a dusting overnight. but it was the strong winds that have left piers and fences along the shoreline frozen solid, the wind creating a wall of ice. this weekend, not as much snow expected. then there will be another problem once it begins to melt. there could be flooding. city officials here have been getting ready for all kinds of problems. they say they are ready should there be any flooding and more snow. >> thank you, vicente, very much. some of us are getting a break today from all that cold air.
meteorologist danielle niles of cbs station wbz is tracking that arctic front. danielle, good morning. >> good morning, and good morning to viewers in the west. we are tracking a couple of ddi systems. stead yes downpours expected right at the coastline changing to snow at the higher elevations. a little break in the action, just some showers in seattle. look at this next round of rain that comes in during the day tomorrow. some heavier downpours. maybe minor flooding. changing to some snow with the elevations and portions of the pacific northwest as well. rainfall amounts generally around an inch from san francisco up to the coastline. but it could be more like an inch and a half, two inch, the cost line down to portland. coldest air in the midwest today. high temperatures in the 50s and 60s up and down the west coast. >> danielle, thanks. this morning, president is getting ready to take executive action to reform the nation's
immigration system. republicans are furious about the president's plan. major garrett is at the white house. >> reporter: the white house admits it's chosen to pick this fight now. instead of waiting for the new republican congress to take over in january. the republicans complain the president simply doesn't have the legal authority to grant work permits or shield from deportation 5 million immigrants. the president said in an oval office video yesterday when it comes to congress dealing with the issue, well, he's waited long enough. >> everybody agrees that our immigration system is broken. unfortunately washington has allowed the problem to fester for too long. >> reporter: top advisers say the president has the law and history on his side. presidents from eisenhower, kennedy, johnson, reagan, both bushes took executive action to deal with what they characterized as problems with
the broken immigration system. >> reporter: and now president obama will act. the goal? free from deportation an estimated 5 million undocumented children and adults. most of the adults will also be eligible for work permits. those most likely to qualify, undocumented children of u.s. citizens or parents of children with permanent legal resident status. also, more children brought here illegally as youngsters. the so-called dreamers. top republicans called the move reckless. >> the president's going to tell the people who have been waiting patiently in line, playing by the rules, get in the back of the line, i'm going to put millions of people ahead of you in front of the line who have not played by the rules. >> reporter: the democrats warned republicans they are on the wrong side of history. >> when any political party in history has decided to make anti-immigration their standard and their value, they have withered and disappeared as they should. >> reporter: the president will formally set all this in motion
by signing the necessary paperwork at an event friday in las vegas. meanwhile, the sparring over this has already begun. >> major, thanks. a newly released video this morning shows bill cosby refusing to discuss sexual assault allegations. the "associated press" interviewed the comedian and his wife camille two weeks ago about their art collection and cosby was also asked about the women who claim he drugged and attacked them. >> no, no, we don't answer that. >> okay, i just wanted to ask if you wanted to respond at all about whether any of that was true. >> there's no response. >> okay. can i ask you with the persona that people know about bill cosby, should they believe anything differently about -- >> there is no comment about that. >> okay. >> and i'll tell you why. i think you were told, and i don't want to compromise your
integrity, but we don't -- i don't talk about it. >> a short time later cosby asked the reporter not to use that part of the interview. >> now, can i get something from you. >> what's that? >> that none of that will be shown. >> i -- i can't promise that myself. you didn't say anything -- >> i know i didn't say anything, but i'm asking your integrity that since i didn't want to say anything but i did answer you in terms of i don't want to say anything of what value will it have. >> this morning nbc has dropped plans to develop a new series with cosby, and the tvland cable channel is no longer showing episodes of "the cosby show." cbs news contributor frank luntz is in washington. he's an expert on crisis communications. frank, good morning. >> good morning. >> what do you make of this ap video, frank? >> it was very difficult. as you listen to the tone of the
reporter, clearly he didn't want to ask this question. reporters don't want to challenge bill cosby because of what he represents for america. he really was america's dad, so this is difficult for everybody. but, charlie, when you have six people, six women, there's a rule of communication. one example is random. two examples is a trend. once you get three, that's pretty factual to the ears of the average american. and cosby's response, that nonresponse, once you have three people, you're going to be expected to say a lot more. >> you know, frank, the front page of one of the new york papers says "it's time for america's dad to talk." do you think he should do an interview? and what could he possibly say? >> he needs to do an interview. and this whole thing is tragic. for bill cosby not to answer these allegations, and if they're true, not to acknowledge in his life mistakes were made is a tragedy because he loses
his credibility that he will never get back in his remaining career. >> i'm still not sure what he could say in an interview, frank, what is your point about that? >> that he has to tell the truth. >> okay. >> if he did do the things he's accused of, then he has to acknowledge it because it can become a learning lesson. by the way, that's what "the cosby show" is about. teaching families across the spectrum about how to behave in life. now he has an opportunity to do so in his own personal life. >> he's on tour. he's 77 years old. we hear the tour is going on as scheduled. tomorrow night, it's sold out. what do you think happens now? >> i think people are going to come to that tour and expect him to say something. and if he doesn't, that audience is going to be very disappointed. it's come to the point, when it's in the first hour of your show, that tells me it's significant, it's genuine news, and he needs to say something to his audience tomorrow night. >> it's on the front page of "the new york times" as well. >> exactly. >> and do you think he should say something in a statement or an interview?
>> no, you have do it personally. when you commit this kind of offense, it's not enough to put it in writing. you have to look straight at the camera, straight at the interviewer, and tell the american people what happened, why, why you are sorry, if something did happen. because in the end, there's no conviction. they will listen to what he has to say, but he has to say it. he cannot write it. >> all right. frank luntz, thank you. >> thank you. it is 7:19. a a lot of fog outside right now but some stormy weather is coming our way in the next few hours. in fact, that will be picking up in the north bay very, very soon. out there along the coastline we have some thick fog setting in toward ocean beach. our hi-def doppler radar showing you that storm it's going to pack a punch onshore. expect heavier rainfall in the bay area in the middle of the day and the afternoon. temperatures going to be in the
50s and the 60s. looks like we'll catch a little bit of a break on friday, more rain expected on saturday. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by kohl's. find your yes. kohl's. your home webcam could be online for the world to see. >> ahead they show thousands of live feeds. >> the news is back in the morn on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news.
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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, it is thursday, 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening right now. protestors have taken over a building over at uc-berkeley as the university of california regents are about to decide on a big tuition increase. they say they plan to stay there. the protestors. until the regents agree to drop the planned fee hike. if approved, annual tuition for california resident would go up gradually from $12,000 to $15,000 in 2019. two moderate earthquakes rattled nerves in the monterey bay last night. both were centered south of san juan bautista. first a 3.8 at 10:21, then 4.2 at 10:26. the shaking was felt as far away as san jose. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
good morning. if you are trying to get into san francisco from the east bay avoid the bay bridge for a while. the accident still there in the tunnel blocking two lanes. and traffic is solid right now through the maze. you can see "kcbs traffic" the metering lights are slow. again, san mateo bridge heavy but better than the bay bridge right now. that is "kcbs traffic." with the forecast, here's lawrence. a lot of fog now a lot of rain later. check it out. your hi-def doppler radar is tracking the latest storm that's going to be moving in a little later on today. so be prepared. stormy day ahead. temperatures going to be cool, too. 50s and some 60s. looks like a brief break if the stormy weather for tomorrow. another storm comes in friday night into saturday. ,,,,,,,,
stepped in and finished "the star-spangled banner." i'm so proud. i love this thing. after o canada, i've got nothing. i wouldn't know what to do. >> you learn those lyrics. >> i'm going to work on that. i'm very touched by that. coming up in this half hour, just what less room, more fees. see how jetblue is shaking up the way passengers are paying. >> plus, hackers post private web cams and baby monitors online. that's right. how strangers could be watching your kids sleeping this morning with a map to your front door. that's ahead. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. rolling stones says the injury s bono suffered in a bike accident were more severe than initially revealed. he had a facial fracture and fractures in his shoulder blade and arm bone. his surgery required metal plates and 18 screws. he's expected to make a full recovery. >> wishing him well. that's tough. "the new york times" reports the state of arizona is suing general motors this morning.
it's the first major league action against gm over its record recalls this year. arizona is seeking $3 billion. the suit claims gm puts the public at risk by hiding defective ignition switches for years. students clashed with police over proposed university of california tuition hikes. hundreds protested outside a board of regents meeting wednesday. some students burst through the barricades and broke a glass entry door. tuition at the ten-campus system could go up by as much as 28% over the next five years. and the detroit news sayings sop popular mini vans earn bad ratings in front-end crash test. the chrysler town and country, dodge caravan, and nissan quest all had poor reviews. that's according to the insurance institute for highway safety. it said some of the results were the worst it had ever seen. the honda odyssey was the only mini van to earn the highest rating. a russian-backed website is peering into homes around the world this morning. many are here in the united states.
anyone can log on to see the live feeds from your bedroom to security systems all with a map straight to your front door. charlie dagget is in london where the government is demanding russia take this site down. >> good morning. the website has been up and running for months, peering into offices and people's bedrooms for all the world to see. it claims it's doing it for their own good, shining a light on the problem of weak security. they have eyes on everywhere. so-called private web cams a couple clicks away from anyone with an internet connection. businesses like this shop in amarillo, a laundromat in salt lake city. a university like this one in iowa. private homes down to baby monitors. these are children's bedrooms in the united states this morning. a babysitting up in virginia, fast asleep in utah, in the corner of her cot in florida. we've blurred out their faces. the website does not.
and it's not just that. we blurred out the exact coordinates the site provides, complete with links to a map. this parking lot in kansas is just down the street from amanda's bakery and a liquor store. the russian website claims what they're doing is entirely legal because they've hacked into cameras where the owners didn't change the default password. they go so far as to claim the purpose is to highlight poor user security. there are more than 4,000 cameras listed in the u.s. and 152 countries to choose from worldwide. from a beach parking lot in australia to the tokyo skyline to not far from us in london. britain's information commissioner chris for a graham says anyone who failed to set a secure camera password is vulnerable. >> these can be accessed in the same way you might want to check what's going on in your business premise or your shop or you want
to see your baby fast asleep. so can everyone else if you don't set the password. >> he's urging russian authorities to shut the site down. he's worked with the federal trade commission and the u.s. to shut the site down if the russians fail to cooperate. we've tried to contact the ftc. in the meantime, he suggests switching those cameras off, setting a secure password before putting them on again. >> wow. that's an important warning. >> creepy and disconcerting, especially the cameras in the babies' rooms. >> who knew? many jetblue passengers this morning are preparing to pay more to fly on tightly packed planes. they will start charging a fee next year for checked bags. >> they'll also start adding 15 more seats to many of its planes. that means less leg room for passengers but more profit for the airline. amy, good morning. why are they doing this now other than because they can? >> they're doing it to make money. all the other airlines had a
really big year. they've been paying dividends to shareholders. and jetblue has been lagging behind. this is ancillary revenue. the money made from checked backs is huge for airlines. so jetblue is getting on that train. >> it used to be considered the go-to for low-cost carriers. >> jetblue really made its name as the no-frills airline where you got a lot of leg room and paid a lot less for your fares. that's just not the case. it's looking more like a traditional airline. jetblue introduced a business-class product for transcontinental flights over the summer. now it's going to be asking people to pay for checked bags, less leg room. it's looking a lot like a traditional domestic carrier. >> wall street liked this news. of course, their stock price is up. what about the customers? could it backfire? >> i think it's a very risky move. they've made their name as the airline with more leg room and no checked bag fees. it's going to be very interesting to see how people respond. the thing is, there aren't that many planes in the skies right now. we're flying at capacity.
so people don't have many other options. >> and other airlines are adding prices as well. >> exactly. southwest is the holdout for no checked bags. people can make a decision and fly with southwest. but i think people are kind of beholden to the airlines now. >> are we going to see a lot more congestion as we always have at thanksgiving? more weeks of the year? >> there are some predictions of that. you know, we're flying at capacity. a lot of our airports are older. there's a lot of capital investment going into airplane terminals. but we are flying at capacity and there are a lot more people flying in the skies. >> let's talk about airline flying in general. when i was a little kid, you used to have to dress up to get on a plane. you wore nice shoes. i remember having to wear gloves. i don't expect people to dress up anymore. but don't you think it's a very different day? i feel we're loaded on like cattle in many cases. do you know what i mean? it's a mess. >> there's not much dignity left
when you're sitting in the back of the plane. it's a bifurcated flying experience. they're making most of their money off people sitting in first and business class. those people are getting better cabins, more services outside of the actual flight. and if you're sitting in the back of the plane, you really -- you're getting better technology. they say the seat comfort level is up, but you have less leg room and you are paying more. >> all right. amy, thank you. >> thank you very much. i know what you're thinking. i know exactly what you're thinking. yes, i'm flying in the front of the plane, but i do think it's bad. i know exactly what you're thinking. thank you, amy. a popular app takes traffic off the main roads, but it has to end up somewhere. now why a once quiet community says not in your neighborhood. you're watching "cbs this morning." next week is my favorite day of the year. black friday. trample a guy on a tuesday
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a popular a a popular app for your phone designed to help drivers beat traffic jams is facing some speed bumps. waze cuts down commuting times by suggesting alternative routes to bypass gridlock. as john blackstone shows us, some commuters say the app is rerouting the congestion right to their front yards. >> reporter: the average commuter spends nearly 40 hours a year stuck in traffic. but with the help of a popular map app, drivers are finding new shortcuts, often through neighborhood side streets. people who live in this los angeles neighborhood say it's more than just a nuisance.
>> it's like freeway traffic, and we got to put a stop to it because somebody's going to get hurt. >> reporter: she blames waze, a smartphone app updated in realtime. well, the app itself uses gps technology to monitor traffic speeds. users themselves can report accidents, construction, and roadblocks. millions of people use it to find their way around gridlock. but the traffic has to go somewhere. >> this is a small street. it can only handle so much traffic volume. when you get the commuter mentality here, it becomes a safety issue, not just a faster route issue. >> reporter: some are lobbying the city to deter traffic with speed bumps, stop signs, or by limiting traffic at certain times of day. others are fighting back, using the app's own technology, hoping to sabotage it with false information. >> people in the neighborhood have been putting on accidents to get people not to come here. >> waze users are inherently
good. we haven't seen many people trying to game the system. >> reporter: waze says its drivers have every right to be on any open road. >> although waze may use streets that could be residential, if they're public and it's legal to be driving down them, we will use them to help dissipate traffic. keep in mind waze was created to help dissipate congestion, and because of the algorithms we have, we'll never route never cars down a street to actually create a problem that wasn't there. >> reporter: the l.a. department of transportation tells "cbs this morning" it's getting complaints that waze is creating congestion but can't confirm the app is responsible. for now, even among critics it can be hard to resist faster commutes. >> i'm a waze user myself, but we have to be more conscious of how we're using it. >> reporter: because in cities where people battle traffic all day, it's the last thing they want to come home to. for "cbs this morning," john
blackstone, san francisco. >> another story about how technology is changing our world. i'm a big fan of that app. i use it all the time. >> i am too. >> i see both sides. how do you feel if you're driving through people's neighborhoods. >> yeah, i understand the concern. >> i get both of them. i want to get there, too, faster. yikes. >> tell the drivers to speed up. . >> drive faster. charl charlie's solution. ahead, an nfl running back recovers a fumbled wallet. the surprise for its owner courtesy of seattle seahawk marshawn lynch. a lot of fog outside right now but some stormy weather is coming our way in the next few hours. in fact, that will be picking up in the north bay very, very soon. out there along the coastline we have some thick fog setting in toward ocean beach. our hi-def doppler radar showing you that storm it's going to pack a punch onshore. expect heavier rainfall in the bay area in the middle of the day and the afternoon. temperatures going to be in the 50s and the 60s. looks like we'll catch a little bit of a break on friday, more rain expected on saturday.
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chance to pay it forward thanks to marshawn lynch. surveillance video shows how the star running back found the wallet. he took the time to drop it off at jason's house. that's nice. marshawn faces bigger money woes. the nfl is fining him $100,000 for not speaking after recent games. i thought to myself, if you don't feel like speak after games, why should you? >> because you have a contact. >> as you pointed out. nice guy to do that. we all know gayle loves to give advice. >> i do. >> yesterday she gave it on facebook. she took questions for more than 30 minutes but she had no answer when eli black asked this. when will charlie rose and you come clean about your obvious relationship. >> hee, hee, hee, hee, hee. >> would the two of you like to tell us what's really going
million likes. >> we're not graveling, but please like us. coming up, the popular crime series. there's no such thing as a little flu. so why treat it like it's a little cold? there's something that works differently than over-the-counter remedies. prescription tamiflu attacks the flu virus at its source. so call your doctor right away. tamiflu treats the flu in people 2 weeks and older whose flu symptoms started within the last two days. before taking tamiflu tell your doctor if you're pregnant, nursing, have serious health conditions, or take other medicines.
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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. the uc board of regents votes on a systemwide tuition hike today. students have been protesting at campus across the bay area. if approved, tuition would go up 5% in each of the next five years. a petition drive has been started to overturn the pay raise contra costa county supervisors gave themselves. workers unions are trying to gather enough signature to put the 33% raise to a vote. raiders fans will show a national tv audience how much they want the team to stay in oakland. fans are being asked to chant, stay in oakland! before the second and third quarters of tonight's game. the team has been considering moving to san antonio. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,
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good morning. checking the bay bridge it is still a rough ride coming from the east bay into san francisco. there was an earlier crash in the tunnel for a while blocking two lanes. everything is clear now. but you may consider bart instead. all trains are on time. a lot of folks are choosing to use the san mateo bridge instead. that's why it's extra slow behind the pay gates and along the flat section of 92. southbound 101 had an earlier accident in san mateo approaching highway 92 but it's jammed up from sfo even though all lanes are now back open. with the forecast, here's lawrence. we have some rain showing up on our hi-def doppler radar. a lot of clouds outside right now fog has been the big concern so far this morning. you see that down below there in the high-level clouds up above and that storm system moving on in looks like the rain will be picking up in the north bay first spreading to the south throughout the day. it will be heavy at times. temperatures only in the 50s and the 60s. a brief break tomorrow. more rain for the weekend. ,,
. ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is thursday, november 20th, 2014. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including the death of mike nichols. we will remember this entertainment giant with art of a charmry rose interview. but first, here's a look at today's eye opener at 8. >> police say all three of the victims were students. nearly 400 were packed inside the school's library. mike nichols died suddenly last night. >> he was a director, producer, writer, comedian. >> that's the nice thing about making a movie is if you're lucky pretty much begins to tell you what it wants. which is a moment i always loved. >> officials say already they removed more than 5,000 tons of snow in this area. >> the white house admits it's
chosen to pick this fight now instead of waiting for the new republican congress to take over in january. >> doing an interview, bill cosby not to answer these allegations is a tragedy because then he loses his credibility. >> actually been up and running for months, peering into offices and people's bedrooms for all the world to see. >> all the other airlines had a really big year. they've been paying dividends to shareholders. jetblue has been lagging behind. >> cbs wants you in "the odd couple." >> yes. i'm playing a guy who stays in the subway. you see him once in a while. he's a flasher. this morning's eye opener at 8 is presented by benefiber. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. a gunman this morning wounded three students at florida state university. he was shot dead in exchange of
fire with police. the attack happened after nid night in the school's library. >> one victim is in critical condition at this hour. a second is in stable. a third was treated at the scene after being grazed by a bullet. students scrambled for cover when the shooting began hiding between the book aisles. classes are canceled this morning. >> it's snowing hard again this morning south of buffalo, new york. forecasters say by the time it stops, some areas could have eight feet on the ground. this week snowstorms are blamed for at least eight deaths in new york. buffalo bills stadium is filled with an estimated 220,000 tons of snow. the team is asking fans to come and shovel it out for $10 an hour and then you get tickets to sunday's game. >> fair enough. we learned this morning the director mike nichols died of cardiac arrest last night. oscar, emmy, a tony, and a grammy. pnichols was a ground breaking comedian before he was a director. his hits include "the graduate," "who is afraid of virginia
wolf." three yeah ago i asked mike nichols about his movie" catch-22." when you were making this, what was your idea? what am i doing here? >> i was in despair. i have to say, the thing about making a movie that is going well is that you're not sure but you're not terribly unhappy. but some movieing you has you h terrible suspension that this is the end of all of you and you can't say anything to anybody. that's how i felt all through "catch-22." there was no moment that i didn't feel that this was going to be a humiliation for everyone concerned. >> he was an amazing man. >> he was. >> the work stands for itself. he brought life to every room he was? >> it's so true. everybody who worked with him said they were forever changed. he was so funny, as you know, charlie, and so loving and so kind. he's really going to be terribly missed. >> best to diane sawyer, his
widow. defense secretary chuck hagel calls this one of the most challenging periods in history for american leadership. yesterday at the pentagon, asked the secretary about syria and isis militants, he call it a long-term challenge on isis, not assad. >> is assad being helped by what we're doing, other countries against isil? he's indirectly benefiting but, here, let's review the landscape here. why has all of this occurred? this has all occurred because over the last three years assad, his brutality, his lack of responsible government, his legitimacy in government, what he's done to his own people sh has produced this. >> the question is do we have the will and capacity to influence the events as we used to? >> i think our capacity is
different because the threats and the challenges are far more diffuse and varied. i talk about a symmetric threats. the sophistication of isil. we've never seen an organization like isil that is so well organized, so well trained, so well funded, so strategic, so brutal, so completely ruthless. we've never seen anything quite like that in one institution. then they blame an ideology, which will eventually lose. we get that. and social media. the sophistication of their social media program is something that we've never seen before. you blend all of that together, that is a very credibly powerful new threat. >> you talk about other places in the world, russia. do you think this is about ukraine or putin and a larger role he wants to play in the world? >> well, there's no question that the russians have upped their military activity many
times over over the last couple of years. unfortunately president putin sees, and has said it, that he just doesn't accept a world order as it is. >> we also asked him about some questions about whether president wants to change his national security team. his response was not that he knew but he served at the me sure of the president. >> we can see more on charlie rose show. thank you, charlie rose. ahead, the story behind cereal. apple calls it the most popular podcast in the world if the whole wide world. and then talk with a family directly involved in this,,
no discomfort. and try lactaid® supplements with your first bite to dig in to all your dairy favorites. well, i drove grandpa to speed dating this week, so i should probably get the last roll. dad, but i practiced my bassoon. and i listened. i can do this. everyone deserves ooey gooey pillsbury cinnamon rolls. make the weekend pop!
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♪ in our morning rounds, we continue our series on sleep. we're talking about the ideal amount and how to make it happen. more than one quarter of americans say they sleep six hours of less a night. they say that's not enough. the cdc calls insignificant sleep, quote, a public health epidemic. michael bruce is a clinical psychologist and board certified sleep specialist. michael, good to see you. again, what is the ideal amount of sleep for an adult? >> everybody is different but seven is the new eight. there's been a lot of data that shows that. when you think about it it makes sense because the average sleep
cycle is 90 minutes along. >> can you make up for lost sleep on the weekends? >> boy, i wish you could. >> me, too. >> it doesn't work that way. you can sleep in for about 25 or 30 minutes. any longer than that it will shift your rhythm and your whole brain wants to sleep later napts why monday morning you can be -- >> does the same thing apply to naps? >> it depends on the reason why you're napping. so i always say naps are never good for people with insomnia but great for people who just don't have the time to sleep. you can actually make up for that sleep if you're taking a nap during the day. but if you have trouble falling asleep or staying asleep sleep, napping is going to make it worse. >> 90-minute nap around 1:00 and you say have a latte or a coffee before you take the nap? >> this is pretty interesting. two different concepts p the perfect nap is at 1:00 in the afternoon for approximately 90 minutes. >> no working person can do that. >> understood. but what we're looking at is an adaptation for that which i call the napalatte.
cool down a cup of drip coffee. drink it quickly. then you take a 2046 minute nap. the caffeine that you sip 20, 25 minutes. you get enough stage one, stage two sleep, you're good for four hours. >> wow. >> it works like a charm. >> that is awesome. >> that's a nice trip. >> take advantage. >> people have different sleep needs. i saw sunday on tv people called short sleepers that get between four to five hours of sleep a night. i think i'm one of those. >> very, very rare. a quarter of 1%. now, i know you're special, but i know oh. >> i'm telling you -- >> you're special. >> i'm not even thinking i'm special i just think it's even difficult. four to five hours is just not enough? >> it's not if data shows when people sleep less than five hours a night on a regular basis it doubles mortality. >> it doubles mortality. >> so when you have -- >> wow. >> yes. >> michael, what are you saying? >> sleep affects every organ system.
>> you die early. >> wow. >> everything hs to be replaced. >> you're not including -- >> we talked about that. >> and talk about that. >> weight gain, yeah. about weight gain. a lot of people here at "cbs this morning" work odd shifts. >> sleep deprecate investigation has a dramatic affect on your weight. it will cause a lower in your metabolism and increase your appetite. it changes your hormonal levels. even changes your food choices. in my book we really look at that relationship quite disti t distinctly. >> hour and a half or 20 minutes during the day at 1:00, does that upset your cardio risk? >> it shouldn't. that's similar to a siesta. what we see in south american, latin american countries, this has been going on evolutionarily for hundreds and hundreds of years. >> you're saying no matter what your shift, you need to figure it out. >> yes. get enough sleep. >> be more like charlie rose.
yes. charlie has figured it out. >> michael, good to see you. >> thank you for having me. >> i might become a patient. ahead, inside look at how delivery companies are prepare for a holiday deluge. >> i'm don, black friday is a week away and americans are expected to spend record amounts shopping online this year. so what are carriers like fedex doing to ensure that last year's problems aren't repeated? i'll deliver that story on time, coming up. "cbs morning rounds" is sponsored by aleve p.m., aleve bm. for a better a.m. aleve p.m. aleve p.m. for a better a.m. the night is anything but good. introducing new aleve pm. the first to combine a safe sleep aid. plus the 12 hour strength of aleve. for pain relief that can last until the am. now you can have a good night and a... good morning!
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carrying those products in the store. ♪ share your ideas, tell us on facebook. it is the internet sensation that captured the imagination of millions. apple called serial the most popular podcast in the world. it's a real life crime story about a 15-year-old murder case. the series is raising new questions about this investigation. dan crawford is in washington with the story behind the podcast. jan, i've been hearing so much about it. good morning. >> good morning. it's being called a pop culture obsession. you can't watch it on tv or netflix. you actually can't watch it anywhere. it's like the old days of radio. but this is on the internet. it's a podcast called serial. and it's investigating a 1999 murder of a teenage girl, and it has everyone talking and wondering who did it.
>> it's a must-listen for millions. no pictures or video. a true crime drama playing out every week on the internet. the series focuses on a 1999 murder of a popular and gifted 17-year-old maryland girl. with no physical evidence, prosecutors convicted her ex-boyfriend. also smart, well liked adnan. >> the thing about adnan is he never shows his pain. he always hides it. >> for 15 years adnan and his family have insisted he didn't do it. his mother and his younger brother usef gave cbs this morning if first tv interview since his arrest. >> 15 years ago. does it seem that long ago to you? >> no. it seems like yesterday. it's hard for me to think back that almost had family. it was all taken away.
>> serial is documenting a real story and releases an episode every thursday. it's a brain child of journalist sarah koenig. she also expresses confusion over the case. allowing listeners to be right there with her in the investigation. this is a puzzle to me. it's such a vivid scene he's describing. >> it was at woodlawn high school in baltimore where they met, dated and broke up. months later, her body was found in these woods. a classmate pointed the finger at adnan. baltimore police arrested the 17-year-old at his home. >> getting that knock as a mother in the morning. you were asleep? >> why are you taking him, you know? they say he was murdered. i said wait a minute. >> they said, the girl you know. i said, wait a minute, why are you taking it like this? >> serial's popularity has sparked a devoted online following, gathered around the internet, the equivalent of a
water cooler after each episode, debating his conviction. david has examined why the show, no bells and whistles, just gumshoe reporting is striking such a cord across many erk. >> america. >> well, we go back to edgar allan poe, to charles dickens. people love cliff hangers. people love who done its. >> for his family, the overwhelming response has been a blessing and struggle l. >> what about the response it's gotten? >> these are real people. these are real victims. there's a real girl who died. >> every week his mother and brother listen to the podcast, like the general audience, they never know the plot of the new episode before it airs. >> wake up as soon as they put it on, and then i'll listen to it. it's different. some days i feel like this was a really great episode. some days i feel so down and depressed. >> the podcast has had a broader
impact. the nonprofit group the innocence project has taken on adnan's case. >> we're so thankful if story is out there. >> koenig says they're still planning on releasing several more episodes after today. and they are pushing forward with an appeal. >> thank you. >> i know people who put this on and say you just listen to all of it because you can't believe what you're hearing. but the reporter tells such a compelling story. she doesn't know how it's going to turn out. so you're listening along with her. i'm go i think to get it today. >> good writing and good content will always be popular. >> that's right. >> so many ways. >> to tell a story, yeah. >> are holiday shoppers sick of scenes like this on black friday? only on cbs this morning. consumer reports with a revealing new study on holiday shopping. who is out there? that's ahead after your local news.
building at u-c berkeley...s good morning. i'm frank mallicoat. time for some news headlines around the bay area. protestors have taken over a building at uc-berkeley as the university of california regents are about to decide on a tuition increase. they say they plan to stay there until the regents agree to drop the planned fee hike. if approved, annual tuition for california residents would gradually go up from about $12,000 to more than $15,000 in 2019. two moderate earthquakes rattled nerves in the monterey bay area last night. both were centered south of san juan bautista. first a magnitude 3.8 at 10:21 followed by a 4.2 at 10:26. the shaking was felt as far away as san jose. more than 14,000 cards that read "stay in oakland" will be passed out at the coliseum
before the raiders take on the chiefs tonight. fans are urged to hold them up and chant, stay in oakland, at the beginning of the second and third quarters. and when the raiders score a touchdown. the team is said to be considering a move to san antonio if they can't work out a new deal at their stadium. we have thursday night football tonight on channel 5. the raiders are here at home to take on the chiefs. it starts at 5:00 followed by the "5th quarter" and the "big bang theory" tonight at 9:00. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ♪ ♪ first impressions are important. you've got to make every second count. banking designed for the way you live your life. so you can welcome your family home... for the first time. chase. so you can.
good morning. some of the approaches to the bay bridge are still pretty slow. if you didn't catch it earlier there was a crash in the tunnel on the bay bridge westbound 80. fortunately traffic across the span is improved quite a bit. eastshore freeway is still backed up. drive time at the bottom of the screen, 54 minutes from the carquinez bridge to the maze. actually a touch of clearing in some of the lanes just there approaching the pay gates. here's a live look at the richmond/san rafael bridge. another slow approach. pretty jammed up from canal. san mateo bridge this is a good alternate for some folks. a little earlier when they were trying to avoid the bay bridge. it's still heavy, 27 minutes to get between hayward and foster city. with the forecast, here's lawrence. starting out with thick fog around the bay area now. that's kind of been the story as mount diablo is somewhere but guess what, we have some rain coming our way in fact hi- def doppler showing you that working its way into the north bay right now. and some of the showers near port reyes will be picking up. expect heavy rain at times
each year black friday gets a little blacker and a little less friday snooki matter opening at 6:00 a.m. on thanksgiving morning. >> experts call it the christmas creep, holidays coming earlier and earlier. >> yes, the christmas creep, not to be confused with the mall santa who wants you to sit on his lamp a little bit longer. >> oh, i like san tachl. do you like to go shopping on the friday after thereaftering? >> no. all i like do is put mustard and mayonnaise on my turkey.
>> i like to go for the bargains. >> i like that too. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, will your holiday gifts make it home for the holidays? you may recall bad weather hampered deliver pereiras last year so we're going to take you inside fedex's shopping center to see their strategy this time around. and see how they took on the challenge of recording the new basement tapes. that story's ahead. right now time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the wall street journal" says the obesity epidemic costs $2 trillion a year. that's equal to the gross domestic product of the industry. it's the biggest human burden on the economy. that's right behind smoking and armed conflict. >> the "detroit free press" says a new hospital gown is giving patients better backside
coverage. hooray, hooray. henry ford hospitaling the model g. the wrap around design closes the back. they placed an order of 35 thousand of those poplin cotton robes. >> that's something that was needed. women in heels are more likely to get a helping hand from men. they compared responses to flat shoes, medium, and high heels. in one, researchers pretended to accidentally dropped a glove while guys rushed to help a woman in the highest heels. this year nearly 3.5 million americans are expected to shop online. that's putting more pressure on delivery services. they're trying to avoid last year's debacle.
don dahler is in new york. good morning. >> good morning. last year a combination of bad weather and last-minute shopping meant some 2 million presents never made it home for the holidaying. so this year the nay superior carriers, ups, fedex, and the post office have plans so all their troubles will be out of sight. flight delays and unplowed streets put millions of presents in limbo. 1.3 million packages handles by ups and 116,000 by fedex failed to get delivered on time. but according to ship matrix, the company that makes software for shippers, 70% lies with retailers, not the shippers because they often advertise free shipping and off to pay for the expedient service in order to save money.
ner nevertheless they're gearing up. she's managing director of district operations for fedex. people really depnld on you this time of year especially. >> believe it or not people think we're crazy. you're going into the world series, you're ready for it. it's the last game and it's game seven and you're ready for it. i think that's how we all feel about it. >> fedex has 15 meteorologists on staff to guide shipments around bad weather. they plan on shipping more than 290 million packages. ups predicts it will increase. and the postal service says it's gearing up to deliver as many as 470 million packages, 12% more than last season. all three shippers are adding
temporary workers with both ups and fedex each hiring 10,000 more than in past years. this is steve's 17th christmas working for fedex. so the day after christmas? >> it's definitely a relief. get a little massage, tlc from the wife. it's a great time after christmas, yes, it is. >> americans are expected to spend a record $89 billion shopping online this season to make sure that your gift makes it to the destination on time, the carriers are urging you to shop earlier and insist that the retailers pay for the extent service if you absolutely positively need it overnight and your name's not santa claus. >> thank you, don. for some thanksgiving means a lot of food but it also means holiday shopping. but a nur study reveals first on "cbs this morning" says that
583% of americans plan to not shop on black friday. that's despite all the hype by retailers. tod marks joins us at the tachblt it's sort table. it's a 50/50 split. tell us why. >> 53% said they're less likely to shop this year. what's happening is we see a stretching out of the holiday season. black friday is no longer the marquis name that gets all the play. remember, the internet shopping never stops. shopping begins before halloween. more than 10 americans have made a major service more at this point. remember, there's always a deal on the enter net. retailers have to top it. walmart is open 24 hours, kmart.
there's a lot of pressure there. >> are there going be some items on black friday, so-called lead irthat draws you into the store? >> oh, sure. you're going to see them because they're the things that draw people into the store where then they'll hopefully buy more expensive items. but, again, those are not items you necessarily want. they're appealing to you on price. and while there are sot high-profile getting. are you buying it because it's something you enjoy and it has the features and reliability. >> a lot of people will buy it. >> absolutely. more than half the americans told us this year they're going to be on a budget. but setting a budget and keeping it will be two different things. so it takes a lot of discipline. especially when you see the
dollar signs and big sales dangling out there. >> why not take the easy bay out and go online. >> because for a great portion of americans, shopping is something we like. we ask thad question at consumer reports and they say they feel energize. they watt out. 73% of the people who said they're not shopping is because of the crowds. >> are people spending more or saving more? >> this year it's kind of an even break. the average person so going to spend about $437 and it's really interesting because the number of people who tell us they're spending less are way, way smaller. but 250% are spending a thousand or more. the same is going spending less. black friday, you're thinking you're getting the best deal.
do you wait to the end? >> tl idea is it might be sold out. it's a game of russian roulette. if it's something you have to have, go out there, hole your nose, and schon till you drop. >> good advise tod marks. we god it. up next, they made their own conditions. >> there weren't a lot of conditions. >>,,,,
bob dylan's basement tapes are a mysterious collection but some of his original lyrics from that era turned up again. he hand picked a band of successful musicians to create a new dylan sound. jeff glore sat down with them. ♪ >> when you start a band from scratch, you don't normally expect to have great songs immediately. it's just that we arrived and
these songs were great. so making them sound great was our challenge. >> reporter: the songs belonged to bob dylan. and now the super band tasked with saving them. the new basement tapes. elvis costello, alex mumford, riannen, taylor gold smith. >> i got a call from bob dylan's publisher saying he had found a box of lyrics from 1967 and would i be interested in doing something with them. i said yes, i would. he was able to play with language at that time. ♪ there ain't no use in calling out my name babe ♪ >> would you say the words are more important than the music? >> the words are just as important as the music.
♪ i can't hear you anymore >> reporter: by the mid-1960s, bob dylan was the poet king of music. but after a motorcycle accident in 1966, he famously holed up in his house in new york. it became the most prestigious writing year of his life. a selection that became known as the basement tapes were released in 1975 but it has never been completed. with these new lyrics released, burnett gathered six band leaders to collaborate and create music for dylan's lost words. >> there were no conditions. so that took away a lot of the trepidation. because you could clearly see particularly once we got to capital and we were actually handed the original handwritten manuscripts to look at, then you could see the rhythm of the way any writer writes something down. and you could see that they were incomplete. that gave you the license to
maybe make some editorial choices. knowi knowing we could do that, we could have fun with it. >> reporter: in the spirit of the original basement tapes, they spent two weeks in the basement of capital records in los angeles trying to replicate the freedom that dylan and the band first felt. >> oh, that's great. yeah. >> you're making music in your own band or project or something. when you go in the studio, there's very much of a, well, we have to do this right now. we're going to release this and it's going to dictate the rest of our year, whatever. whereas with this, everybody came into it with a let's see what happens attitude. ♪ going back to kansas city >> it got better as you guys went along. >> it was great from the get go. i went away the first weekend to do a gig with the roots and i came back and discovered johnny depp had been sitting in my chair.
it was like a fairy tale. it was like goldilocks. >> it was important we all didn't try to be every perspective. we brought our own perspective. and instead of everybody playing lead at once, it was everybody fit into the song that was happening. that was the magic of really what happened. because we were doing that on several different levels. >> but even for today's brightest musical stars, taking on dylan's lyrics in their own voice can be daunting. >> the pressure of wondering what dylan is going to think, i think if you worried about that too much, that would turn it into a thing you're trying to please somebody. and i think you know at the end of the day, no matter what we did, if we made a record that was 70 minutes of silence, somebody would say, it's brilliant. and somebody else would say, these guys are hacks. they're horrible. so no matter what we do -- >> we would have saved a lot of money. ♪
>> it's a beautiful thing. there are 40 some odd bob dylan songs in the world now. that's fantastic. how did that happen? it's just wild. >> reporter: wild and 47 years after bob dylan first put words to paper. cbs news, new york. >> beautiful. i love it. >> dii love watching musicians create. i would be curious about what he thinks about it. it would be interesting. >> the documentary on the making of the album airs tomorrow night on showtime. a division of cbs. up next, move over robocop. why you could see one of these in the parking lot of your local malls in the future. you're watching "cbs this morning." ching "cbs this
over a million californians have a gotten something that's beend. out of reach for far too long. health insurance. how? they enrolled through covered california. it's the health insurance marketplace where you'll find a range of plans from leading health insurance companies that offer you the best combination of quality, rates and benefits. you can compare plans side by side, choose the one that best fits your needs and enroll online. coveredca.com is also the place to find certified experts in your area who can answer your questions for free, and help you enroll. and, through covered california, you may get financial help to pay for coverage. it's based on income, and 4 out of 5 people who have enrolled qualified. if you don't have a health plan, or you do, but you want to make sure it's the best plan for you, now's the time to visit coveredca.com. but to get covered, you gotta get going. to have health insurance starting january 1st, you need to enroll by december 15th.
where else but from silicon valley does the new security guard look like it's straight out of "star wars." it's 5 feet tall, weighs about 300 pounds but it will not chase down bad guys. it's designed to record images and report it back. >> i think it's good to know you're being photographed. before we leave you, we ask you once again don't for get to like our facebook page, facebook.com. we're close to 1 million likes. we're not graveling but if you get to 1 million, everybody gets the day off.
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♪ come and get it. your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, everyone. i'm frank mallicoat. here are the headlines around the bay area right now. the uc board of regents vote on a systemwide tuition hike today. students have been protesting at campuses all around the bay area. a petition drive has been started to overturn the pay raise contra costa county supervisors gave themselves. workers unions now trying to gather enough signatures to put the 33% raise to a vote. and raiders fans will show a national tv audience how much they want their team to stay in oakland. fans are going to be asked to chant, stay in oakland, before the second and third quarters of tonight's game and if there are any oakland touchdowns. the team has been considering a move to san antonio. let's hope they score. that game is on channel 5.
how's the weather going to be? >> maybe a little bit wet out there. maybe some showers to start out the game but by the end things will wind down. out the door we have a whole lot of fog this morning. a very thick fog settling in. leftover moisture from the raindrops yesterday. now it looks like this storm coming in is going to pack a punch. starting to see showers beginning to show up in the north bay and that's going to slide to the south throughout the day. a stormy day ahead. temperatures only in the 50s and 60s. a brief break in the storm pattern for tomorrow. just some partly cloudy skies. but then the rain returns friday night into saturday. dry weather and warmer temperatures maybe even some 70s return as we look toward the middle of next week. we're going to check out your "kcbs traffic" when we come back. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
good morning. drive carefully today. the wet weather, the foggy weather, it's giving us some longer travel times around the bay area including 880 in oakland. it's crawling near the oakland coliseum. that is the northbound lanes. the drive time about a half- hour from 238 out to the maze. 880 in the south bay, around san jose. we have had a couple of different accidents southbound 880 near 101. another one near stevens creek backing up the ride in both directions. and silicon valley drivers couple of earlier accidents on 237 has it slow from milpitas. ,, ,,
hey john, check it out. whoa! yeah, i was testing to see if we really can turn any device in your house into a tv. and the tablet worked just fine. but i wanted to see if the phone would work as well. so i shrunk sharon. every channel is live just like on tv. but it's my phone. it's genius. shh! i'm watching tv. tiny sharon is mean. i'm right here. watch any channel live on any device around your home. download the xfinity tv app today.
jonathan: it's a motorcycle! wayne: is that real? tiffany is a matadora. jonathan: it's a trip to switzerland! wayne: emmy-winner cat gray. jonathan: it's diamond earrings! wayne: she did it. - i'm going to take curtain number three! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal!" now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, thank you for tuning in. hey, mama. guess what, i need a woman. yeah, i know. but i need a woman who can't say no. is there a woman who can't say no? i'm just a man looking for a woman who can't say no. i'm in a terrible fix. you, right there. come here, linda. come with me. everybody else have a seat for me. hey, linda. - hi.